Shucked vs Hucked - What's the difference?

shucked | hucked |


As verbs the difference between shucked and hucked

is that shucked is (shuck) while hucked is (huck).

shucked

English

Verb

(head)
  • (shuck)

  • shuck

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • The shell or husk, especially of grains (e.g. corn/maize) or nuts (e.g. walnuts).
  • (slang, African American Vernacular English) A fraud; a scam.
  • (slang) A phony.
  • Verb

    (en verb)
  • To remove the shuck from (walnuts, oysters, etc.).
  • Shall we shuck walnuts?
  • To remove (any outer covering).
  • I will shuck my clothes and dive naked into the pool.
  • (transitive, intransitive, slang) To fool; to hoax.
  • Anagrams

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    hucked

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (huck)

  • huck

    English

    Verb

  • (Ultimate Frisbee) To throw a long way
  • (informal) to throw or chuck
  • He was so angry he hucked the book at my face.
  • (mountain biking) To gain extra height from a jump by compressing the springs just before the take-off
  • Longer forks make the bike more cumbersome, but you will be able to huck off of more stuff.
    If you huck it (the take-off), you'll drop about 20 feet.
  • (mountain biking) To make a maneuver in a clumsy way.
  • (whitewater kayaking) To paddle off of a waterfall or to boof a big drop.
  • I hucked a sweet 25 foot waterfall on the Tomata River.
  • (dated) To haggle in trading.
  • (snowboarding, skiing) To throw oneself off a large jump or drop.
  • Dude go huck that cornice!

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (Ultimate Frisbee) Long throw, generally at least half a field or more.
  • (skiing, snowboarding) a drop or jump off of a cliff or cornice